Comparison of Pixel 4a vs Pixel 5 vs S20 FE Camera - - Galaxy User Guide

How is everyone granted here and welcome to my camera comparison video between the Google Pixel 4a, Pixel, 5 and the Samsung Galaxy S20 fan editions and so the Pixel 4a retails for 350 US while the Pixel 5 and S20 Fe, both retail for 700 dollars, and so I'll show you a bunch of photos and videos in both good and low light conditions to help you decide which of these three phones is going to be best for your camera needs by the end of the video.

Is the Pixel 5 even that much an upgrade over previous generations of pixels if you want to make that jump just based on camera performance? I hope to also show you how much the 350 pixel 4a brings to the table in terms of camera performance at 350 dollars and should you spend two times the money on a pixel 5 or an s20 fe, and with that being said, this is a sample of the rear facing cameras and doors at maximum resolution here, I've got a led light to help. I can turn this off here and this will give you a better idea for what it would look like with only basic home lighting. You can see a lot of the blue skies here so they should give a good color for the color profiles on each of these cameras, so as I pan to the cell tower, we'll do a zoom test.

You go refocus one more time, so it looks pretty fast and maybe a little shallower depth of field here than on the pixels and then we go down the stairs and do the stabilization test here, which should all do in 1080p pretty well. Let me know which of you think looks the best, and one more pad around here on the park, see how it handles some of this direct afternoon. So here we are again in the same scene in the park, this time shot at 4k, 30 frames per second and all three phones. To keep this fair, I'm going to keep this in 2K at 30 frames per second across the board.

The pixel 5 and the s20fe also have ultra wedding cameras and it's great that you actually switch between them while filming your video, so pixel 5 has ultra wide and s20fe has wide. So let's just switch back here and again to the main lens, just really nice. You can switch between the lenses of pixel, 5 and s20 while the video is actually being shot. Let's also resume our normal test pan here to check out the zoom at 4k. Digital on the s20 looks a little bit shakier in 4k than 1080p but it could be stabilizing once I get this off in post, but we'll see- and I can go five times zoom here on the pixel five and five times zoom there on the 4a, which looks very steady and clear there in the viewfinders.

So if I back this on all three phones we can go ahead and test autofocus and you're in 4k. First off, with the pixel 4a, looking still nice and pretty snappy here, and also with the refocus look good pixel, 5. Again, the same thing: nice and quick focus and refocus, and again nice and snappy again a little bit more that background blur or shallower depth of field on the s20 and we'll walk down the stairs to test our stabilization here in 4k, which I think will still be good as they all stabilize in 4k issues that is doing it And yet, you let me know - and one last pattern on the park here - see how it handles this light and the afternoon sky, Hey everybody. This time I had a super steady mode on the s20 fe.

I think that also it down to 1080p resolution and the pixel 4a remains at 1080p with its natural video stabilization on. I want to see if the pixel 5 and s20fe are actually mostly more stable with these extra stabilization features, and so I know that it is kind of silly to run because I'm not sure how to actually run and shoot video, but I think it is appropriate to really see if there is a difference when using these max stabilization modes on pixel, 5 and s20fp. So all of this is shot at 1080p, 30 frames per second, because that is the limit on resolution and frame rate for the pixel, 4a and pixel 5. Now the galaxy s20 fe can shoot up to 4k 60 from this front-facing camera and pixel 5 actually can crop in a little and zoom back out.

So if you want a little bit more in frame, you've got that flexibility with the pixel 5 and this seems to put it on par with all three phones now I will go ahead and sort of pan around here, so you can see how it handles some of the changing lighting conditions. You can see the sun is on the other side of the earth, so you can see what that makes in the video and image quality there. You can see the sun shining through up there and we'll pan all the way back this way and we'll go ahead and do a little walking here.

So you can see the stabilization from the front cameras and therefore I want to give you a short clip from all three of these selfie cameras here and hopefully this gives you a pretty good idea of how each of these phones here perform from front camera for shooting a video, hey everyone. The 4a and 5 are still at 1080p because that is its mask resolution there and the galaxy s20 fe does not have any visual stabilization at 4k, so 4k 30 4k 60. I don't know how well this will come out on the s20 fe, the 60 frames because I'm gonna sample this at 4k 30 for the You Tube video, but just to give you an idea if you can see any difference there and here is some movement. Here's the usual low light test.

The panel then kind of shows you how it does into that light - i'll switch between the lenses on the pixel 5 and the s20 fe - so ultra wide on the pixel and the s20. We go we'll pan this way and go into the bright light and go back to the main lenses fe pixel 5. You can see how it takes that light, how it handles any kind of lens that flaring there um. It looks to be the worst on the lens here of the fe and pixel 4. A and pixel 5 appear to be about the same, but that's a really bright light so I would expect some degree of lens flaring there and we'll turn around this way and start in a bit darker condition here.

Obviously those are pretty well lit environment in there so you could sort of see how each of the phones performed - and hopefully also see how the stabilization is working here in a bit of low light to see if you see any of those low light jitters or not and while we move into a darker area, you'll see how it handles the changing lighting condition. It's pretty dark this way and you can see that the only lights here are the ones that illuminate the sidewalk here and I can pan into the night sky. So you can see how it's handling that light on each a little bit of autofocus there on the fe so I will tap. The focus to see if that brings it back there, so a quick test in 1080p on each of these phones and some low light.

Okay, and here we go again with the same test at this time in 4K, 30 frames per second on each phone, again I pan around this way. The various lenses on the pixel 5 ultra wide and the ultra wide here on the s20 fe and I'll switch to the telephoto lens on the pixel 5 and telephoto zoom on the s20 fe. So you can see how that compares to the pixel, the main camera of 4a and how they are doing on these lenses here so I'll zoom to the main lens on all three and again I'll pan out this way and we'll walk through some darker conditions here in 4k. In low light you can also check the stabilization in 4k. Here at 4k, it's sometimes darker at 4k, so i like to do a low light test in 1080p and compare that to 4k and we get to the dark area again.

Here you can see how it handles the sidewalk lights in the viewfinders on all three up into that night sky. Again, you can see how it handles that a little bit of lost focus on the fe. You can see how it handles some of those lights back there and obviously there's a pretty well lit area, but I also start walking. I'll test the stabilization on all three of these phones and I'll start walking to a little bit darker area here. So you can see how it handles the change on front camera and likewise, there's gonna be a fountain over here. So see here's some running water, so it's a good test for the audio to see how it can keep focus on my voice against this background noise.

So again a little bit darker here you can hear the fountain bouncing so hopefully there's a fairly good test about changing lighting conditions for the video quality, as well as the audio with that competing fountain noise, and let me know what you think about that stabilization here, especially in low light from these front cameras and I'll make this way as well - a lot of bright lights behind that way. So there is a quick test of the front camera here, all OK at 1080p 30 frames per second. I have the s20 fe at 4k 30 frames per second, it can shoot up to 4k 60 but in dark that 60 frames looks pretty dark, so even in 4k might look darker, so I wouldn't recommend going into 4k60 4k 30.

I think in some low light, but just to test out 4k because that's the max resolution on s20fp. So now I can begin walking and the front camera on the s20. You can see how it handles light in this area a little bit darker. Also, I just want to do a quick comparison, so you can see the s20 fb has a max resolution of 4k, up against the max resolution on the pixel 4a and pixel 5. I hope this gives you a good idea of the comparison between these three phones and a little bit of low light here. Hey everyone, so I just want to end this video with some footage from the front camera here indoors, because pretty much everything I showed you was outdoors.

I turn off that led and this is pretty much what you might get here, so less than ideal but I think most people will be shooting indoors with pretty much just their basic home lighting, and so all I have again is that ceiling light? So it's a little bit cooler here, otherwise uh, but again the pixels are at 1080p, so the 4a and 5 are limited at 1080p on the front camera. So if I turn the led light on again this is the quality that you might be getting then so now you've seen all of the footage and the videos for yourself. Do they work differently personally to me when you are just looking at camera performance and you don't need an ultra wide angle, camera and you like pixel uh, there's no need to upgrade to the five.

Although if you look up to step up the video uh, I think the video is still pretty good on the 4a but I think with the 5, Google has actually improved the color a little bit more. So I think that the colors on the 4 series and under are pretty washed out. I think it looks really good and comparable to some really advanced phones out there. If you are looking to improve your game on video and come from a previous version of the pixel, I think the five would be a good fit.

If you're simply taking pictures, then I'd just stick with a previous pixel because, as I showed in my other video between 3a, 4a and the 4 and now that you've seen the five still photos, even portrait mode, pretty much look the same on all previous versions of the pixel, with maybe slight variations, including low light photos taken with night mode, so for photography I'll just stick with the previous generations of pixels no need to upgrade. If you like how samsung does its cameras, photos and video, I think the S20 fps pretty much looks like pretty much a lot of the other samsung phones out there. I think it's quite on par with other Samsung phones and how they approach photos and video taking.

If you want something more natural pixel, if you only take photos with your pixel, I'll stick with the previous versions, if you want to take more video on the pixel, take the five and if you like what samsung does the s20 fv is definitely comparable at a much lower price point. So again, it's gonna come down to what you prefer. Let me know in the comments which of you liked the most, which one you thought did the best and why and we will continue our conversation here, as always, thanks for watching..

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